January 30, 2011 by USA Post
NYS UNEMPLOYMENT, In the strange way our local and “most representative” government work, did Forestville reply sense for some. Why would managers want residents to pay more in taxes – they raised taxes 20 percent last year – for the Board’s continued mistakes?
Last year, the village also salaries of the staff by 8 percent. That’s not bad when you consider the first proposal was to raise workers’ wages by 12 percent.
An 8 percent increase for municipal employees, who already get good jobs and good benefits, during an economic downturn in a village with a population of 730 people?
Yes. These Forestville increase came when the U.S. unemployment rate was a concern (they are) and inflation in the U.S. – with the exception of fuel prices – was nonexistent.
Of course, the village wants one of its customers to ante up more. Managers cannot control their own village expenses, so reach out to your neighbors and make them pay the penalty for poor local decisions.
Under New York state numbers – since Forestville often break the law with the Freedom of Information requests – from 2005 to 2009, revenues from Fire Department $ 350,831. Costs through the village were $ 193,092, which is a surplus of $ 157,739 in the village coffers.
New York State economy lost 22 600 Private sector jobs, or 0.3%, on a seasonally adjusted basis in December 2010, reported the state Labor Department today. The total non-farm sector job count in New York fell by 22.8 thousand, or 0.3%, in December 2010. The non-agricultural job count tracks all jobs in the private and public sectors. It does not count self-employed or workers on farms.
New York State’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 8.2% in December 2010, down from 8.3% in November. The number of unemployed New York State residents has dropped slightly – from 797 600 in November to 792.8 thousand in December 2010.
“Employment in the State of New York has been inconsistent month to month during this economic recovery. Public economy lost 22 600 Private sector jobs in December 2010. National seasonally adjusted unemployment rate fell to 8.2% in December, when the country’s low tax rate of 9.4%”, “said Norman A. Steele, Deputy Director of the Division of Research and Statistics.
Note: When comparing different months, seasonally adjusted data provide the most valid comparison, for example, November 2010 compared with December 2010. Non-seasonally adjusted data are valuable in year-to-year comparisons of the same month, for example, in December 2009 compared with December 2010.
New York State’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate fell slightly to 8.2% in December 2010. The U.S. unemployment rate fell to 9.4% in December. New York fell to 8.9% in December 2010, while the proportion of outside New York City remained at 7.7% in December 2010.
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